a borítólapra  Súgó epa Copyright 
(T)error&elhárítás2014. 1. sz.


  • Dr. Böröcz Miklós :

    The common foreign affairs representation's claim was formulated at the same time with the appearance of the common economic area of the European states, and it’s primary goal was to increase of the economic development. The abolition of the cheque of the inner borders is an essential element of the freedom of the flow of the products, and the EU would not be able to maintain the unified european market.But on the other hand this has caused a considerable safety deficit, which is hard to handle with the present measures.The increasing level of the illegal migration, terrorism and organized crime made the level of the safety lower. The author’s primary goal is to demonstrate priorities and the future prospects of the common foreign and security policy of the EU, and the outlines the EU’s systems of assets and its ways of use.

  • Dr. Pocskai Ákos :

    Nowadays scientists and publicists often confuse the terms Salafism and Wahhabism in their publications. The expressions are often used either as different notions or as synonyms, also in scientific papers. This paper wants to clarify the relationship between the terms and religious trends of Salafism and Wahhabism. To this effect it is necessary to study how Islam evolved and what traits Arab society has because these sects of Islam want to return to the 7th and 8th century interpretation of this religion. Salafism became the ideological foundation of several armed extremist movements; therefore it is necessary to discuss the relationship between Salafism and the armed struggles.

  • Dr. Polgár András :

    Who is a terrorist? A freedom fighter or a criminal. Legislations are clear. Both international and Hungarian criminal law considers terrorists as criminals, not warriors. Criminal law actions are necessary against terrorists while complying with the principles of the rule of law. Only such criminal actions are legal and effective

  • Dr. Stauber Péter :

    This paper aims at analysing the development of the mechanisms of counter terrorism sanctions established by UNSCR 1267(1999). This Resolution has greatly contributed to the development of the counter terrorism toolbox of the international community. It has imposed restrictive measures ordered by the UN Security Council against non-state actors (the Taliban and later Al-Qaeda and Usama bin Laden) for the first time while also creating a standing enforcement and oversight mechanism. The paper seeks to present this Resolution and all subsequent Resolutions, pointing out how their provisions became more and more complex, what effect of the relevant events can be traced back in the texts and how the whole mechanism of sanctions reached its current state where effective enforcement and respect for human right standards are not contradictory requirements any more.